Not every experiment I do leverages the power of a 3D-printer. Sometimes it only contains a (hot air) soldering iron and a lamp shade. The end result? Some DIY repair work a corny video.
My caliper is one of my most beloved tools. If you’re into 3D-printing and 3D-design or any other type of engineering that requires accurate measurements, you know you can’t live without it. But unfortunately, mine is flawed. Time for some fixing.
With over a year of 3D-printing and only a hand full of failed prints, I can honestly say my Lulzbot Mini 3D printer is a reliable piece of hardware. But after a recent failure, it turned out my printer needed some extra love.
Last week I got a message from my pal Martin asking if I knew a good solution for a family member who has poor eyesight due to her age. Het phone recently stopped working and she needs an easy way to dial the most important numbers. Of course we could spent some night searching for a new phone on eBay, but it was more fun to try repair the old phone …
As told a few weeks ago I was quite successful in blowing up my Adafruit Neopixel NeoMatix. Not once, but twice. And although the bypass was a nice workaround for the time being, I wanted a more permanent fix for my beloved LEDs.